Timeline ng pagdating ng mga islam
López de Legazpi and his men sailed the Pacific Ocean for 93 days.
In 1565, they landed in the Mariana Islands, where they briefly anchored and replenished their supplies.
The expedition was ordered by King Philip II of Spain, after whom the Philippines had earlier been named by Ruy López de Villalobos.
The viceroy died in July 1564, but the Audiencia and López de Legazpi completed the preparations for the expedition.
Manila was prepared by Goiti for López de Legazpi who left Panay.
In the same year, more reinforcements arrived in the Philippines, prompting López de Legazpi to leave Cebu for Panay and then for Luzon.
Rajah Tupas challenged the Spaniards, but was overpowered.
The Spaniards established a colony, naming the settlements "Villa del Santisimo Nombre de Jesús" (Town of the Most Holy Name of Jesus) after an image of Sto. In 1569, due to a scarcity of food provisions in Cebu, López de Legazpi transferred to Panay town on the island of Panay, where they were peacefully welcomed by the people in the Kedatuan of Madja-as.
Landing in Batangas with a force of 120 Spaniards, de Goiti explored the Pansipit River, which drains Taal Lake. López de Legazpi wanted to use Manila's harbor as a base for trade with China.
Rajah Soliman had his conditions for Bambalito that if they were able to kill as least 50 Spaniards, he would revoke his alliance with López de Legazpi, and the Old Ache would help to expel the conquerors.
Bambalito rode back to Macabebe and formed a fleet of two thousand five hundred moros consisting of soldiers from the villages along Manila Bay particularly from Macabebe and Hagonoy.
After obtaining peace with various indigenous nations and kingdoms, he made Cebu the capital of the Spanish East Indies in 1565 and later transferred to Manila in 1571.
In 1528, Hernán Cortés established settlements in North America and López de Legazpi traveled to Mexico (New Spain) to start a new life.
He proclaimed the town as the island's capital, and the seat of the Spanish government in the East Indies.